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of soccer. >> reporter: arsenal manager enjoyed his look at goal line technology, but getting it right is a serious business. a goal needs to actually be a goal. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: the english premier league had pushed hard for the introduction of goal technology since 2006. and they are the first league in the world to use it. the goal decision system is being made by hawk eye. in football a complicated process has been made very simple. >> very simple, quick, and accurate. many you are in the stadium, you will be able to see it, and so be broadcasters will see if it was or it wasn't. >> reporter: there is seven cameras at each end of the ground, 340 frames her second. so when there is a contentious decision, this vibrates. so it's an instant accurate decision. there has been some recent controversy over the technology in cricket. they held out against the technology until the 2010 world cup. but have now licensed four systems. german company gold cup will be used in next year's gold cup. it won't be used in the champion's league, but there is optimism that more nati
, is this going to be the norm going forward? are there more acquisitions to be done in terms of technology and international? >> we are clearly going to be investing in technology. no doubt about it. now, whether it's acquisitions or our oh own capabilities, i spent monday and tuesday in our office in san bernardino, california, and we have acquired talent, the best talent in the world, the smartest in silicon valley, that i continue to be enthused. so we will invest in different ways in the area of technology. and at the same time, we're going to continue to invest in stores. we think the overlap -- having 11,000 retail stores around the world and the world's best technology -- we think produces the world's best way to serve consumers in every market, so we're going to continue to invest in both in order to serve customers with this overlap of technology and stores. >> you know, it's interesting that you mentioned -- first of all, will you take people from amazon.com? what about the talent there? >> well, we have great respect for all competitors, including amazon and other competitors. a
and water watch, these are anti-technology companies, they are fearful of innovation. all chemicals are bad. pesticides are bad. we have a green revolution that started in the 50s. the reason we have the green revolution is because of genetic modification that has occurred. these organizations really want to stop technology, and the saddest situation -- we have an example that happened just a few weeks ago in the philippines, where vandals really desecrated, vandalized rice problems of golden rice that producer beta carotene that would save about a million lives a year, and it was destroyed by these vandals and supported by green peace and organizations like center for food safety and others who want to stop the technology, because if this technology is actually released, when this is approved, it is going to be a death blow to the carping by these groups that these gmo's are unsafe. they have an anti science, anti-technology, anti-innovation, kind of a right-wing view -- >> patty aren't there lots of benefits to gmo's especially to people in poorer countries. >> we have yet to see that hap
this watch. >> reporter: arsenal manager enjoyed his first look at goal line technology, but for the world's most popular football league getting it right is a serious business. a goal needs to actually be a goal. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: the english premier league has pushed hard for the introduction of goal line technology since 2006, and in this new season they are the first league in the world to use it. the decision system is made by hawk eye, a familiar and successful device in tennis and cricket. in football a complicated process has been made very simple. >> whether you are in the stadium you will be able to see it, and certainly broadcasters will be able to see, you know, it was or it wasn't. it's not a review system, it's just a factual system. >> reporter: how does the system actually work. there are seven cameras on the ground, and when there is a contentious decision, within a second on this watch, it says goal and vibrates. so there's nothing debatable about it. there has been some present controversy over the technology in cricket, but not the part devised by pau
back into the cyclicals, so we're overweight the technology space, overweight financials. so i think the market is setting itself up for a good finish to the year. i still have some more dry powder, but i definitely want to be involved with this market. i think all of the naysayers all year long, i think, have -- are still waiting for that great entry point as we hit new record highs. >> josh, picking up anything on the floor about what traders will be looking forward to next week in order to figure out where we go from here? >> actually, kelly, you have a pretty relatively busy week in terms of economic fronts. you have durable goods. you have home prices. you have consumer confidence. you also have a lot more fed speak. william, lagarde, bullard, and i think traders are probably expecting kind of it to be relatively quiet here, depending on rates. remember, then again, that could change september, then we get the jobs report. of course, there's the fed taper or not tapering, and if they do, by how much. >> last question, ralph, you had said, okay, we get a 10% correction. it won't
need to stay on this course of putting through these technology-grounded efficiency rules for a whole range of appliances and the like. in fact, on analogies point i would raise a 2001 report from the national academy of sciences that exams d. o. e. fossil and energy efficiency port portfolio in the first twenty years. and concluded that the 22 programs the analyzed which cost about $13 billion total between '78 and 2001 yield the economic benefits of about $40 billion. so a return on investment. i think but an interesting part of the story is the study attributed -- to three efficiency programs that cost $11 million. even relatively small efficiency programs can yield results both in economic benefit and reduction of carbon emission. regoing to be strongly focused on advancing this energy efficiency agenda in multiple do main and certainly our responsibility with rulemaking i will assure you we will maintain strong pressure in this direction. another key provision of the president's climate plan districts epa to issue rules for cutting carbon emissions for new and existing power plan
unfree. and over some number of decades became much for your and much were democratic. >> does technology eventually make democracy inevitable? >> one of the observations that we can with actually came from me and mark. we were in the mr a little over a month ago, less than 1% as access to the unit. one of the worst decade shift in the entire world. now it's in some country and session. still very much speculative about whether its democratic transition. what was interesting about myanmar and perhaps something that shocked even us is even the less than 1% of the population has access to the internet everyone had heard of it. they understood the unit as a set of values, as a concept as an id even before they experienced it as a user or a tool. the understanding was not based on a chinese interpretation but it was not based on autocrats version. they understood in terms of its western value of the free flow of information and civil liberties. what that means to us is your 57% of the world's population living under some kind of an autocracy. what happens when they try to create an autocratic
-- >> i actually like it because there's a lot of bad drivers. >> interesting some of the technology, google into it, a lot of big technology companies. for example, the farm equipment manufacturers, they like this idea. this technology. imagine self-driving tractors. imagine if you had a line of self-driving cars say, like in l.a., if you wanted a train of cars, l.a., self-driving cars. >> it will be something. >> technology is there, companies pushing forward. >> now, if it's a vacuum cleaner, i'm down with the car. >> good to have you here. >> you might have a great idea there. >> i'm after the fact, come right back, we'll take a short break, still ahead in the news, police say he killed his long time friend and her son and kidnapped her daughter. but james dimaggio's family, specifically, his sister, believe there's something that detectives have been missing. it's a cnn exclusive. you'll hear it next. asta, and 100% real cheddar cheese. but what makes stouffer's mac n' cheese best of all. that moment you enjoy it at home. stouffer's. made with care for you or your family. is tha
for work? automation and technology make it so that in fact we need fewer human hands in a bunch of arenas where we used to so that means we have to think about work quite differently and about the society needs for the contribution. and i think that we will have our best chance at getting to some of those changes if we have a really fully multiracial, multi justice movement and that is explicit about race and the way that gordon has mentioned that engages everybody that has a stake in taking their racial order a part. the changing demographics of america present such an opportunity for us. we are coming into a period that we can redefine what it means to be american because for too long that has been a title that has been captured and owned by white folks. and many of us that have been here for 200, 300 years, since the very beginning since before there were white folks, you know, it really is not feeling like we were american. we were the other. so we are in a moment where we are getting ready to actually calotte back and own what it means to be american and i think from that will come a
. >> never know what i might do. >> coming up next how ford is using new technology to change the way it makes cars. brian gets a firsthand look at 3d printing. billionaire entrepreneur owner of the cleveland cavs and detroit native dan gilbert with us. first how ford is using innovation to bring jobs back to detroit. we'll talk to executive vice president mark fields next on a special edition of "morning joe." we're here at the university of colorado with master griller and pro-tailgater, matt connor who's secretly serving steaks from walmart. it's a steak over! dude, it's so good. it's juicy. it's nice and tender. only one in five steaks is good enough to be called walmart choice premium steak. all these steaks are from walmart. oh my gosh! top ten most tender steaks i've had. i'm going to start buying meat at walmart. walmart's prices are so low you could have steak at every game. it's 100% satisfaction guaranteed. try it. like carpools... polly wants to know if we can pick her up. yeah, we can make room. yeah. [ male announcer ] ...office space. yes, we're loving this communal sea
company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. ♪ >> what i was saying. welcome back top of the hour, look at that, monday morning. time to get up and go to work. richard haas and bloomberg business juliana is with us. we're going to do third term, on the context of the word term. >> what were you saying in the break? just kidding. along with sam stein in washington. you said nothing, you were great. sam, hello. >> hello. >> sam, you want to chime in on the voter i.d. situation? >> yeah. i do. i think you got it wrong. i think there are restrictions here that are, you know, burning some prepredominantly minority communities. closing down polling stations, ending early voting. for college kids you can no longer in these instances use college i.d. laws. some of these people don
technology. they have been using smart phones, ipads and gps devices to monitor the flames and monitor the weather and help coordinate the fire fighting effort. stay with ktvu news all morning among for complete coverage. ktvu's robert handa will have a live report from the fire lines at 7:30. >>> time is 7:16. there's a nationwide movement now to ban saggy pants. the chronicle reports st. lewis, and sub burdens outside of detroit and new orleans and even parts of georgia, some of the areas considering banning saggy pants. supporters of the bill call the style vulgar and disrespectful and others call it a fashion statement and a teenage trend. the aclu says any law that bans saggy pants pants is unconstitutional. >>> a bill allowing noncitizens to serve on a jury if they're in this country legally is headed to governor browns desk. freemont assemblyman, bob rikowski wrote the bill and said it would widen the poll of propertyive jurors. and -- prospective jurors. >>> 7:17. sal is very proficient in traffic. he's telling us about a bad situation in oakland. >>> it's better now. as a matt
value. electronics, automobiles, high technology products. mexicand by productivity, asian companies are settling in mexico. a taiwanese company chose this city to build its largest factory. >> ecuador and bolivia would also be cheaper, but in terms of taxes, would i find those conditions as good there as here? that is the first question. the second is, how far am i from my target market? treaties signed trade with countries all over the world, encouraging entrepreneurs despite the security and corruption problems that hamper the country's potential. >> he was one of america's best- known crime writers, and one month after suffering a stroke, elmore leonard died at his home in detroit tuesday. amongst his 45 gritty novels were bestsellers that inspired films such as "shorty" and "jackie brown." william hildebrand takes a look back at his life. had a ritual.ard first, write by hand, then on a typewriter. of america's most foremost crime writers and said he would never quit his passion of telling stories. >> there is no reason to. this is the most enjoyable thing i do. i have been doin
not only assad has access to chemical agents. >> the missile technology being discovered at this time, but these weapons are not difficult to manufacturer. >> reporter: syrian state tv is reporting chemical weapons have been found in a neighborhood and russia says assad must allow u.n. inspectors visit the site of the attack, but there seems real little movement in moscow's stance. >> there is no indication if the western countries or a coalition even in the limited way, there is no indication russia might be even slightly cooperative this time. >> reporter: the u.n. disarmament chief has arrive in syria and is trying to negotiate access for inspectors to visit the site. >> joining us now is steven cornish an executive director with doctors without borders. can you tell us what is the significance of seeing patience with neurotoxic symptoms. what are they and can you confirm what caused them? >> i'm an executive director and not a doctor, i can answer your question. the symptoms range from blurred vision to confusion and in severe state convulsions, paralysis and respiratory failure l
junkie. >> i will trust the company. this is not new technology, something that's been there for years and i like to be a part of this new generation, i like to be the pioneer. >> this is a replica of the vehicle that will take the customers into space. it's billing smart one, described by the company that designed it as a reusable sub on oorbital space vehicle. >> the client list includes d.j.'s and super models. it's first 100 customers are described as space pioneers. once up and running, it will operate four flights a day. it's one small step for wealthy tourists, but one giant leap for space tourism. >> that was craig leeson in hong kong. >> j.p. penny shares will be watched today after it lost its biggest backer. bill akman sold his shares in the company after he and the penny board had a brawl over leadership. >> starbucks won't cut hours for its workers in anticipation of the health care allow going into effect. showered schultz said his company won't use the new law as an excuse to alter benefits. the law, which goes into effect in january, requires companies with more than 50
the clutch, you go from what is technologically possible to what is politically feasible. the problem hasn't been that it is not technologically possible, it is just politically not feasible. a couple of things have happened. one is the attempt to shift gets frustrated. you need only look at some pretty good initiatives that have gone to congress and have been almost dead on arrival. the second is you have another driver, the fed, which has been trying to force change but haven't been able to do it using proper instruments. that is why the benefits have been less than what were expected and the cost or the collateral damage has become a concern. >> where do we go from here? >> let me tell you what should happen. it is important to make the difference between that and what is likely to happen. what should happen is you should have a political coming together on the four things this economy needs. the problem is that the political debate is very -- right now. we need structural reforms. we need more balanced aggregate demand. we need to deal with debt overhang and persistent behavior that un
using sophisticated technology in their effort to detect new flames in that mammoth fire. >> a new kind of living for the budget minded, but not everyone is crazy about the trend. ♪ theme >> reports are out this morning that the russians are doing that year part to turn up pressure on the united states. reuters is saying that a military source within russia's intertax news agency claims a missile cruiser is being moved to the mediterranean. president obama has military options but has not decided whether to launch a military strike on occur i can't. obama's not likely to get u.n. approval and it appears britain is reigning in it's approval of a strike. the president said he has approved assad has responsibility for chemical attacks. a classified report will be delivered on the intelligence that led him to believe that assad was behind the attacks. obama said a declassified report could soon be released to the public. just hours after the president talked about syria in a p.b.s. interview, he received pushback from congress from house speaker john boehner. he sent a letter to the presi
life and the transplant surgerying with the whole body of technology and development of medicine, cleats cholesterol, we tell that story through my case and laid against the background of my time in public service. and i was uniquely blessed in many respects, obviously, you can never express enough gratitude for a donor or the donor's family. you cannot talk about what i went through and i survived it what without talking about liz, her sister, and my wife. we celebrate our 40th wedding anniversary next week. [applause] i -- when you go through everything we went through as a family, and the only way to go through it is as a family, if at all possible. i wake up every morning with a smile on my face thankful for a new day i never expected to see. and basically what the book is about, it's simon and shuster love it. it's called heart, american medical odyssey. i think it's a pretty good book. it's not political. it has nothing to do with politics. i suppose you could say that all of pry my critics say i never had a heart. [laughter] may want to have that problem -- this challenge
question? caller: if president garfield had been shot in our modern times with our technology, do you think he would have been saved? guest: i would just venture a guess to say yes. the simple removal of a bullet, he would be able to detect where it was in the system. host: arthur may have been severely depressed by the loss of his wife, but they entertained lavishly in the white house and he undertook an amazing redecoration of the white house that was done by louis tiffany. if you think of a tiffany lamp with all the colors, think about that in the white house. what did it look like when it was done? >> the elephant in the room, the thing you could not ignore, was this wall of tiffany glass. it was put up in what is the main hall, the central hall of the state for. -- floor. you come in from the main entrance, the north entrance of the white house into technically the lobby, the entrance, and today you see white columns and it opens up and the doors to the blue room immediately, the red room, the green room, but in those days the draft was so bad and people were complaining, he put up thi
this postponement they say is due to technology. we all are familiar now with the debt clock. there is also the cost. if they implement any parts and they don't work it could cost even more. how does the president develop a strategy that actually gets this plan to move past all of this? >> the key real date that matter, jamie, is january 1st. that is when all the policies or actual insurance policies, health insurance policies would go into effect. , what you're seeing today, today's revelation isn't all that great. it doesn't, what they're talking about doing is delaying these exchanges going into the marketplace, oregon already said it would do that. move it from october first to october 15th. the administration promised everything would start on time but we're talking about 20% of the nation's economy being altered here by this law. whether the marketplace exchanges go into, into place october 1st or october 12th doesn't really matter. what matters is that the marketplace opens up sometime in october and that the policies go into effect on january 1st. and at that point i do agree, at some point
and maintaining our technological upgradinge are not our roads and our bridges and our transportation systems in our infrastructure, all things that we can afford to do right now and should be doing right now and would put people to work right now -- if we don't do those things, then 20 years from now, already years from now, we will have fallen further and further behind. when we get back to washington, when congress gets back to washington, this is going to be a major debate. this is the same debate we have been having for the last two years. the difference is now the ready coming down here what we should be thinking about is how do we grow an economy so that we are creating a thriving middle class and more ladders of opportunity for those who are willing to work hard to get into the middle class. and my position is going to be that we can have a budget that is sensible, that is not spent on programs that don't work, but it does spend wisely on those things that will help ordinary people succeed. all right? good. -- it is a general mental the turn. this gentleman right here has had his hand
be the only ones that have access to the missile technology that may be being discovered at this time. but these types of chemical weapons are not very, very difficult to manufacture. >> syrian state t.v. is reporting the military have found chemical weapons in rebel-kroebld tunnels in the damaskas neighborhood of job a. d. syria's biggest ally russia says assad must allow the u.n. inspectors to visit last weak's apparent attack. but there seems really little movement in moscow's staff. >> this is really small and there is no indication that should western countries or the. >> u.s. or a group or a coalition or the willing once again intervene in the military fashion, even in a limited way, there is no indication that russia might be even slightly cooperative this time. >> barack obama's security advisors are meeting over the weekend. the united nations disarmament chief has arrived in syria and is trying to negotiate access for the chemical weapons inspectors to visit the site. charles stratford, al jazeera. >> when it comes to syria, the world is certainly watching to see what the ob
. energy, technology, i was on the ways and means committee in the house. host: first call is from arkansas, independent line. this is jim for byron dorgan. good morning. jim, go ahead. before weime for jim move on. caller: hello? host: you are on, sir. derek, florida. republican line. caller: good morning. i just wanted to ask the senator newt was familiar with gingrich's book "one second after," which was really quite a terrifying novel concerning electromagnetic pulse weapons. guest: only generally familiar with it, familiar with the title and that it was written. it was referenced, our book, by "the new york times was quote -- by "the new york times" about a week ago. host: what other issues are you interested in, caller? caller: i was wondering about the implications of that component, in terms of cyber warfare and the protection of the great. one of the comments i would like to make -- not comments, but do you -- i'm sorry, i am a mind blanking here. host: why do we let the senator respond to the issue of electromagnetic pulses? guest: not something unfamiliar a lot about. i'm familia
. and that creates jobs, it brings in science, technology, and engineering and economics, and that creates jobs for americans. >> unfortunately, we'll have to leave it there. we have run out of time. and i thank you all for joining us, and i wish you good luck in becoming a colleague, and good luck in law school. thank you for joining us >>> what happens when social media uncovers unheard, fascinating news stories? >> they share it. >> social media isn't an afterthought. america. >> al-jazeera social america community online. >> this is your outlet for those conversations >> post, upload and interact. >> every night, share undiscovered stories. >> the stream, tomorrow night, mission. >> there'sç] television landscape has dramatically changed over the last 15 years, as we're seeing more and more television shows that are interchangeable with great films, we're seeing the anti-hero, from tony soprano to dexter to walter white, a lot of [ inaudible ] [ audio difficulties ] >> somehow, you better i would never be if a jail cell. >> we're joined to discuss america's fascination with the anti-hero,
of those orders came from the united states. the facebook is the latest technology company to release information about its customers. microsoft and google have done the same. >>> george zimmerman's lawyer wants the state of florida to pay $300,000 of his legal fees. he reportedly said that last night. since zimmerman is acquitted state law requires florida to pay for his legal costs. he was acquitted of all charges including second-degree murder of the shooting death aftertrayvon martin last year. >>> miss want your help to find a bank robbery suspect with bad hair. it happened in chase bank in palo alto after the suspect handed a teller a note. the suspect was 5-foot 11 waist 160-pound and has waist long brown frizzy hair. they don't know if it was a man or a woman. he was wearing black to, khaki pants and a black baseball cap. >>> they are hoping a surveillance video will help a dramatic smash and grab robbery at tiffany's. six people were gathering in the lot and two men were seen taking license plates off what police believe was the get away car. police are looking for throw sepa
's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. [ crisp crunches ] whoo-hoo-hoo! guess it was. [ male announcer ] pringles, bursting with more flavor. the house caught fire and we were out on the streets. [ whispering ] shhh. it's only a dream. and we have home insurance. but if we made a claim, our rate would go up... [ whispering ] shhh. you did it right. you have allstate claim rate guard so your rates won't go up just because of a claim. [ whispering ] are we still in a dream? no, you're in an allstate commercial. so get allstate home insurance with claim rate guard... [ whispering ] goodnight. there are so many people in our bedroom. [ dennis ] talk to an allstate agent... [ doorbell rings ] ...and let the good life in. ♪ now you can give yourself a kick in the rear! v8 v-fusion plus energy. natural energy from green tea plus fruits and veggies. need a little kick? ooh! could've had a v8. in the juice aisle. >>> i'm walking down the line and heading to where joe and mika are going to start morning j
for rperez as we celebrate labor day. this is the guy who's graduating ready for a great career in technology. [ male announcer ] in 2012, 90% of devry university grads actively seeking employment had careers in their field in 6 months. join the 90%. learn how at devry.edu. >> across this country, small businesses are closing their doors, killing dreams and costing tens of thousands of jobs. i'm here to fix this business. my name is marcus lemonis. in the past ten years, i've bought hundreds of failing businesses, turned them around, and i've made millions doing it. i'll write whatever check i need to, even if you won't. if you want people to listen, you put money on the table. i'm gonna give you a check for $500,000. i found six struggling businesses, some weeks away from closure. my plan is to turn them around. for the next week, i'm 100% in charge. >> all right. >> let's go get to work. can't run a business if it's not clean. but i'm not just giving them
reporters there was a, quote, technological problem that could not be avoided rather than an overreach. meantime, they are denying that the nsa sits through and has access to 75% of online communications in the u.s. the white house is under pressure from the republican and democratic lawmakers over the sweeping nature of the data collection. two weeks ago, problem insisted the government is not violating your privacy. >> america is not interested in spying on ordinary people. they are focused on finding the information necessary to protect our people. >> reporter: the nsa is supposed to target foreign communication that is have to do with terror investigations. chris lawrence, cnn, washington. >> lawyers for david miranda will bring their case to the high court today. he is at the center of the nsa leak scandal. copying information from his electronic devices. his phone, laptop and other devices were seized when he was detained at heathrow airport. >>> a flight attendant will plead guilty against making a bomb threat against one of his own flights. he used a pay phone to call in threat
of a frustration at the end of the day did people lose money? no. this is a different type of technology glitch and not one that should cause major shelfer concern. >> reporter: again what i was saying had this happened on a day where there was really big news like the monthly employment report or fed meeting this would have been a different story. this would have been a migraine. >> we turn to sports, developing news in the case of a former nfl player. >> reporter: tight end aaron hernandez is one step closer to possibly facing life in prison. hernandez indicted on a first-degree murder charge in the death of a former friend. defense attorneys for hernandez said evidence against him is circumstantial. and the international olympic committee say russians have guaranteed them that athletes and partners will be protected from anti-gay feeling. mission. >> there's more to ame >> the syrian regime seems to be confident. they've heard those words before. russia, china block any resolution or any statements demanding an official investigation on exactly what happened in the suburbs of damascus. so at
.4 billion infused into the economy. and that creates jobs, it brings in science, technology, and engineering and economics, and that creates jobs for americans. >> unfortunately, we'll have to leave it there. we have run out of time. and i thank you all for joining us, and i wish you good luck in becoming a colleague, and good luck in law school. thank you for joining us tonight. we'll be back with more of consider this.der this, the teln landscape has dramatically changed over the last 15 years, as we're seeing more and more television shows that are interchangeable with great films, we're seeing the anti-hero, from tony soprano to dexter to walter white, a lot of [ inaudible ] [ audio difficulties ] >> somehow, you better i would never be if a jail cell. >> we're joined to discuss america's fascination with the anti-hero, for npr. [ audio difficulties ] film and the arts, and david, it's good to have you, and bill, is there something about our culture that's changed over the past couple of decades that has given a rise to these characters? the conventional wisdom is that americans would ne
. this is my booster club. this is the guy who's graduating ready for a great career in technology. [ male announcer ] in 2012, 90% of devry university grads actively seeking employment had careers in their field in 6 months. find your career success in the bay area. learn how at devry.edu. >>> welcome back to the ktvu channel 2 morning thinks. that is a bit of a controversy. the go pro gran pree on sunday. scott dixon who led a good chunk of the race. clipped another team crew member. the man went flying. luckily only had a twisted ankle. dixon said the man did it on purpose. now no less he was hit with a penalty sending him from second to 15th place. will power ends uptaking the checkered flag for his third win at sonoma. >>> rising new trend that can effect the safety of california roads. according to the latest numbers from the dmv there are more older drivers and fewer teenagers behind the wheel. they paid special attention to these groups because they are most likely to cause an accident in in total drivers over the age of 85 caused the most accidents. over the past ten years the num
. but recent advances in technological, if you have a cool $100,000 in your back pocket then you may be able to take a trip that's literally out of this world. >> space, the final holiday frontier. the place of many childhood dreams may now be within reach. who corporations, virgin galactic and space exploration operation are scheduled to begin flights within 12 months. packages are expected to start at around $100,000. >> our aim ask to make space affordable to everyone. so we would like to also get people that who may have dreams when they are young to want to go to space. they will be also our type clients. where parents who buy a ticket for their children and give them as opresent, when they're going 18, and there are some twiert people. >> sxc has signed up 250 customers globally, about half of that are virgin, richard branson's company, and opened up an office in asia in the hope attracting china's wealthy. >> we expect to sell 50 to 80 tickets in asia for the first year. and after the first depart we are certain it will be triple from what we're talking about. >> sxc offers what it cl
my only makeup?story betrue match.n. with 33 shades, l'oreal's technology matches your skin's tone and undertone. there's only one true match for me. true match from l'oreal. girl: don't look at me. second girl: your hair's a bit frizzy today. aw! ha ha! you should pick that up. announcer: every day, kids witness bullying. poor you. ha ha! they want to help but don't know how. teach your kids how to be more than a bystander. visit stopbullying.gov. [ cheers and applause ] >> wendy: hi, everybody, welcome back. it's time for "ask wendy." how you doin'? >> how you doin', wendy. >> wendy: love. >> thank you. >> wendy: go ahead. >> my job is sponsoring an all-expense paid trip to mexico this year. i can take one guest. me and my boyfriend went to mexico last year but my boyfriend and bff are dieing to go with me. today is my birthday. they're showering me with gifts. how do i pick who to çtake. >> wendy: i love yo delivery. >> when is the actual trip? >> december. >> wendy: you take your best friend. i'm going to tell you why. >> okay. >> wendy: because you are under 30 and this boyf
just months after microsoft announced a broad restructuring plan to capitalize on mobile technology, tamron. >>> jackie, thank you. caught on camera, a motorcyclist meets his match on a canadian highway. take a look at this. a bear runs across the road. not a chicken but a bear. the motorcyclist could not avoid it. it happened in vancouver. the helmet camera video was just released by the police. the bear ran away unharmed. the motorcyclist will be okay as well. that is incredible. it's now 7:09, matt and savannah. we always say what happens when the chicken crossed the road? what happens when it's a bear? >> there's going to be a pun. >> do you know what i was thinking, beary scary. >> i'm a teenager at heart because of one direction. >> you're a 4th grader. >> all right tamron, thank you very much. al's not even going to comment on that. >> there's 7,000 people out here. there was crickets during that joke. unbelievable stuff. but look at this crowd. it is crazy. they're here at one of the biggest intersections in america and look at this. all the way across here to 30 rockefeller
conscious. it is time to my wise -- mob ilize those technologies, to change the fundamental construct on on which our nation was built. we asserted a quality -- equality, but we built this on inequality. as we go forward into the 21st century, we ask, as the w.k. kellogg foundation, to move beyond rhetoric and beyond denial. publication last week that suggested that we are contrary to a post-racial less than half of whites actually believe we have made a lot of ryegrass toward -- toward dr. king's dream. that means that some of us are moving past denial of the work that remains to be done. and a lot of us are moving past denial. once we passed the dial of fact fact, we must move past the denial of fact, of the consequences, of the feelings. i want to tell you a buried brief story of when i was 13 -- a very brief story of when i was about 13 rate -- 13. i lived in an area that was all white, and they brought in colored kids from all over the country. it was my first exposure to different backgrounds. my roommate was another young woman from my town. we got along famously. at the end of
. of communications, just because of the way technology has evolved, are bundled together. and so you may end up with abune some small portion of it contains information that is responsive to what n.s.a. is looking for with its foreign intelligence filters, but they have to hand over the whole bundle of communications, which may also include wholly domestic communications. decouple some of these sets of communications. gorman, "wall street journal," >> ifill: next: a second look at the story of a chicago theater company where the scripts are drawn from the real lives of the young performers. jeffrey brown has the story. >> i did it! i really did it. i ran away! i felt guilty as i was leaving. >> reporter: in a new play called "home/land", two young lovers-- played by two teenagers-- leave behind their small village in mexico for a long and dangerous trip to the united states. >> mami will be sad, but we'll get married and they'll forgive us. >> reporter: it's a scene that tells of the pain and promise of one kind of immigrant experience. >> tell me our story andres. tell me how this happened, ho
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with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. >>> welcome back to "new day." we start in the west bank where israeli forces opened fire on a palestinian refugee camp. gym clancy has more. >> reporter: israeli troops killed three palestinians and wounded 15 more in a refugee camp on the west bank near jerusalem. israel insists a mob attacked the soldiers with rocks and building materials. palestinians contend some victims were shot inside their homes. the violence was the worst since the resumption of peace talks and while it may not stall the process, clearly it isn't going to help. kate, back to you. >> jim, thank you so much. >>> deadly mudslides are wreaking havoc in mexico and the worst may not be over. nick parker has that from mexico city. >> state media reporting at least 13 people have been killed in the eastern state of veracruz after tropical depression fernand made landfall. it brought heavy rains, triggering a series of m
- safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. then you'll love lactose-free lactaid® it's 100% real milk that's easy to digest so you can fully enjoy the dairy you love. lactaid®. for 25 years, easy to digest. easy to love. for 25 years, pure chocolate goodness that brings people together. when the chocolate is hershey's life is delicious. ♪ i got it made ♪ i got it made fresh at subway ♪ ♪ breakfast made the way i say [ male announcer ] nothing better than a subway bacon, egg & cheese with avocado made before your eyes. subway. eat fresh. for shopping that took half e the time. converse, skechers, nike, and more at famous footwear. victory is yours. yep. how'd that happen? um... [ female announcer ] some things are hard for kids to digest. rice krispies are easy. because they're made of
: the opinion of one other viewer is this on this topic -- "with today's technology, there is little need to actually travel to these countries. if they want to travel, let them pay for it. from loscalling alamos, california. welcome to the program here at what would you like to say -- program. what would you like to say? caller: what i would like to ask is with this incredible amount of money they are spending -- i run the center for human out to raisee go money to help everyday people, and when i see these amounts of money being paid out -- $100 million for one trip, it almost makes me ill. so, i think the money could be spent much better. you know, i understand security and stuff, but maybe they need to cut down onir trips and they need to focus more here in the united states rather than a broad. host: thank you for calling. reaction? guest: it is certainly a valid point. host: let's try charles from mississippi. republican line. hi, there. caller: my question to the lady would be that i noticed during this family vacation with the president's family was gone to martha's vineyard, they
. >>: of the device is called side all. it relies on the same technology used by nasa. >>: my body is just leaving but mind fully awake. >>: one man says it helps them do with his posttraumatic stress from iraq. >>: when medicines did it work he tried a desperate after two months he says he feels great courage, i normally would take a couple of hours to get this relaxation. i'm there within minutes now. >>: the site offers energy boost. we asked our and turn to try it out. >>: she did feel rested but it didn't clear her mind as much as she expected. >>: i still had a little bit of rain chatter but i do feel a bit more relaxed. >>: i put these on as well to check them out and let me tell you it's hard to describe the feeling you get from them. it's almost like a combination of what you'd expect time travel to feel like an being inside a disco. do they work? " certainly depends on your brain and how you process which is the inside. if you want to learn more to cut our web site tech report got tb for it time-- techreport.tv. im rich deumureoo. that was your tech report. >>george: an ember of the earl
on energy-hungry technology, demand for electrical power will continue to outpace the grid's capacity. that's where a generac standby generator comes in. it protects your home against power outages every second of every day, all year long. it stands guard, ready to automatically supply power to your home within seconds of an outage, whether you're home or away. because it runs on either natural gas or l.p., you won't have to wait in a line to buy gasoline-- ever. you won't have to worry about fuel going bad or have to scramble during an emergency to hook up a portable generator. when the power goes out, you can rest assured knowing that your generac generator will automatically take care of everything, allowing life to go on without interruption. >> with the portable generators, there's a lotta opportunity to do it wrong. >> you have to run extension cords, uh, either outside the home or inside the home. you have to purchase gas tanks, go out and find a gas station that's got power. >> when people have the portable generators and they have to try and get the gasoline that day, that's not th
computer. which happens right in the 1979, 1980 time period. do you see technology as playing a role even in backstage in the hint of this new order that would come in the stories? >> guest: absolutely. the rise of tell commune cailings is usually important. he communicated with the state-of-the-art telephone switching system installed by the americans for the shaw. he called up anybody in iran at the moment to's notice. it was hugely important. with the help of satellite, of course, which were come down and satellite communication were important. i think you see at love different level which the technology was influencing this. pc were not yet there. but i think they >> host: if you were to do a followup where is your next? does go 1979, 1989, is that going to be the next part? >> guest: that's a good question. i don't think i'm going write a year again. it's going to be something dotely dpircht -- totally different. >> host: in term of the response you have got son far. what have you made of what the critics had to say? >> guest: i'm happy with it. i feel a lot of people got the book. w
, if there's true leaders with the credibility to take their country forward, technology can find them, so in that sense, there's a level playing field, but you can't overnight. >> you talked about building up new leaders, but it's different in the virtual world than it is. physical world. >> i think we came to the conclusion that it's easy to say technology drives all the changes, but the essence of human leadership is very hard, very important, very person dependent, and very much dependent upon the charisma and ability to get people excited and motivated, and those are skills it will take a long time for computers to get to. >> jen? >> assuming you're right opposed to plato about -- >> assumptions, okay. [laughter] >> and anonymity sure to say. what's that say about cyber crime, then? you've been a victim of it at your company and so forth. do we have to completely separate networks that have to be secure like controlling nuclear power plants and that sort of thing? >> we better, i hope those are separate from the internet. >> well, that's right, but i mean, it's a much bigger thing to
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